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wally word. we pretty would bring an end to legalized plunder in america and we hang your mercy upon us to tour forcible some of our lord and savior jesus christ and his blessed name we pray amen. [cheering] ladies and gentlemen negative the leader of the online tax revolt. i want to introduce now someone most of us know mark william, his place is ringing out across the country for conservative principles and. mark is going to be helping introduce the great participants in the tea party expressed and other grass-roots today. mark, come up here and say a word. [cheering] >> wish me luck. i am on with joh this afternoon to follow up on the number one youtube hit. thank you for being here that t. purdy express comes and we started in nevada 27th. 25,000 people joined uso wish him every read a happy retirement. [cheering] moments ago the national press club we announced our endorsement and commitment of resources to elect nevada state legislators geren ingalls to replace harry reid. yesterday even though i live in boston, i live in california but my home state is boston. we were there with
world that it is more dangerous to be america's friend than it is to be our enemy. and i fear very much that in the age of obama that's proving to be true. now, the president's approach to nuclear disarmament which he also unveiled this week confirms the naivity of his views about america's enemies. until this week, any enemy of our country that might be contemplating a chemical, biological or large scale conventional attack against us knew they might face the worst in return, a nuclear response. we have now surrendered that powerful deterent. the new strategy prevents america from building any more nuclear weapons or using our nuclear deterrents to defend our allies against a massive conventional attack. apparently the president believes that if america stops its weapons production program the iranians and the north koreans will follow suit. [laughter] and while the president works to limit america's freedom of action, the iranian mullas are making steady progress toward acquiring a nuclear weapon. the president likes to say he's doing everything possible to prevent that from happening
states. she didn't have to face the consequences of her reckless conduct while living in america. in 1996, evelyn was driving drunk in texas and fell asleep at the wheel and had a head-on collision. she had minor injuries, but in the collision, she killed her 18-year-old roommate and permanently paralyzed a third passenger. evelyn was indicted for intoxication manslaughter in texas and she was charged with a felony of drinking, driving and killing somebody. after posting bail, she and her parents snuck out of town and they headed backs to their home country of peru. mezick continues to live a lifestyle in peru without remorse or without reform. a few years ago, she put up a myspace page on the internet and posted pictures of herself drinking and partying with friends. she had a wild party, also drinking and partying with her girlfriends, complete with a male stripper and listed her favorite song. here is a photograph that she placed on the internet with some of her friends and she is the one with the drink, partying, having a good time, all the while escaping justice in texas for the crim
it was in this building that we were building a fan base. i still remember that day. it was a picture of what america is about. you have people from all different walks of life coming together. everybody was working hard. everybody knew there was a challenge coming. everybody was there because they figured if we were all working together then there was the reason why we cannot handle this. we had handled things before. that is the american spirit on display that is this theory -- spirit of quincy and illinois. it is good to be reminded that and come back to spend time with you. we spent some time in iowa and missouri and now back here. yay., misery. how about i attaci left? we are in illinois. over the last couple of days we have talked to workers who are busy building when a blaze for these wind turbines and by a few plants, family and small- business owners trying to navigate through tough economy and talk to farmers about what is happening. because it is folks like pawlenty live in towns like quincy and give america its heartbeat, that is why it is so important. if this sounds like this were worki
for your leadership on energy and thank you for building a better america. [applause] >> thank you secretary for those remarks. he is really a very true friend of the building trades and he demonstrates that to us every day. the building trades look forward to many years of close collaboration with you, dr. chu. brothers and sisters, that concludes today's session. please take a look at the workshop schedule for this afternoon. you'll have the opportunity to get in-depth information about many of the issues that we heard about this morning. the 2010 legislative conference is now in recess until 9:00 a.m. sharp tomorrow. thank you. >> the arizona: assigned an immigration bill that was criticized hours earlier by president obama as misguided. if there is reason to suspect that someone is in the country illegally, they can be questioned. senator john mccain, who is facing a primary challenge this year has threatened to filibuster any legislation that does not secure borders first. tonight, a debate between the three democratic candidates for arkansas' senate seat. live coverage begins
. if we jump cheap corn into latin america -- dump cheap corn into latin america, what happens to the corn farmer in latin america? i think we need to ask that question. it needs to be part of the conversation. because i can't imagine most people who are undocumented really wanting to have to leave their home, their families, their friends to come to a country that they don't know or they don't necessarily speak the language, where they don't necessarily really know anyone, to try to make a life. they probably would rather stay home. but there's something that is drawing them here and it probably has something to do with our, you know, the great economy of the united states, but it probably also has something to do with the trade and agriculture policy which put a lot of pressure on economies in this hemisphere. so, with that, madam speaker, i'm just going to say, i'm going to yield back for the close to congressman polis, madam speaker, who has really been a champion on this issue, who has really kept the fire burning on it and i think, madam speaker, that we all owe him a debt of gratitu
as a friend, and america is very fortunate to have his talent as secretary of agriculture. i am honored to be here, to be speaking with you. the first speaker at this club was theodore roosevelt. i do want to point out that both peter roosevelt and franklin roosevelt or assistant secretaries -- both theodore roosevelt and franklin roosevelt or assistant -- were assistant secretaries of the navy. [laughter] there was a time when the navy only had three commissioned brigades, the united states, the consolation, and the constitution. we had a tiny navy, and one which had never fought. since the days of the revolution, the navy had been pretty quiet, although you could make a pretty good argument that the reason america changed the articles of confederation to the constitution that we have today it was because we could not build a national and navy to deal with the barbary pirates. that was one reason for the changes in philadelphia in 1789. in 1798, then secretary of the navy had three ships, a few marines to sail on those ships, and a decidedly limited navy. today, things have changed a l
. that everybody in every office building, on every farm and ranch, in every small business in america ought to be asking questions about what has become the new law of the land. i think the attorney general -- the attorneys general of the multiple states in this country, they started asking these questions as the process was going through and as they discovered nightmare after nightmare after nightmare as pertaining to the states, they started getting to be raddled and they started to say -- rattled and they started to say, this can't be. we can't be imposing this kind of will under the commerce claw -- clause. so i think it's important that we look at the 9th and 10th amendment and the commerce clause and i'm going to start off talking about some constitutional law here with my good friend dan burton and we're going to see how we figure this is. i think i've got -- yeah, here we go. i think everybody out there learned in school, we have a constitution and we have amendments to that constitution which is just part of the constitution, just came at a different time. and the amendments have a
focused on childhood obesity in america. the first lady talks about being healthy, reading food labels, and answers to the questions. that is tomorrow night at 9:00 eastern on c-span. >> and now, today's daily state department briefing including topics on north korea and the six-party talks. we discussed the plane incident involving the qatari diplomat. this is about 40 minutes. including strengthening the nuclear non-proliferation regime, combating that threat of nuclear terrorism, and maintaining a safe nuclear deterrent. housetops like ratification of the new s.t.a.r.t. treaty signed by president obama and president medvedev, an upcoming nuclear security summit next week advance the goals. the secretary will stress the urgency of the challenge and the need for bipartisan resolved to meet it. in sedan, a special envoy continued his discussions with the government of southern sudan, in advance of sunday's national, state, and local elections. he is back in khartoum this evening where he has met with heads of the international observer missions and with president jimmy carter -- former
to america. president obama met with leaders from around the world today at the white house to talk about nuclear security. the white house announced the ukraine will get rid of stockpiles of enriched uranium. we will get an update on the nuclear weapons summit next. a panel examines this state of new media, a social networking, and grass-roots communications in iran. a group of former u.s. ambassadors discussed the prospects for peace in the middle east. >> all this month, see the winner of c-span's student documentary competition. watch the top winning videos every morning at 6:50 a.m. eastern before "washington journal." during the 830 a.m. program, meet the winner is. >> the white house announced ukraine will get rid of its nuclear material by 2012. robert gibbs spoke with reporters about the ukraine agreement and other nuclear issues. he is joined by counter- terrorism advisor john brennan. here is a portion of that meeting. >> good afternoon. before we hear from john brennan, i want to start with that announcement. ukraine announced a landmark decision to get rid of all of its stock
of ohio. without objection. ms. kaptur: madam speaker, this past saturday, one of america's longest and strongest ally, the republic of poland, suffered a horrendous loss. a plane carrying 97 passengers crashed in russia, including polish president, the first lady , a man who led a government in compile during the communist era, the deputy speaker of poland's parliament, the head of the national security bureau, the deputy minister of foreign affairs, the army chief of staff, along with the president of poland's national bank, and a host of other public service -- servants, including an activist who started a strike that led to the formation of solidarity. all modern leaders of the polish nation, they were mothers and fathers, brothers and sisters, sons and daughters, proud all, now logs to -- to this -- lost to this life but not to history. yet again, the forest embraces the collective tragedy of poland's precious leaders. the doomed plane was flying to russia to commemorate the 70th anniversary of the massacre, when more than 22,000 polish officers and leaders were murdered at the
landscapes. this is what burns talked about with it being america's best idea that we would set these places aside. historically, was really interesting about it was that as the country was forming, we really did not have the cathedrals of europe, but we had places like the grand canyon and the giant redwoods. we chose to stand as up. today they still attract 40 million international visitors a year to this country. we get about 289 million visitors a year from all of around the world. host: i wonder what are the more frequently expressed his and or concerns you hear from the public. -- frequently expressed criticisms or concerns you hear from the public. guest: visitors come up repeatedly. what i worked at a national park which is only an hour and a half to two hours from downtown seattle, i would run into people on the trail and it would be the 50th visit that summer. their comments can be extraordinarily specific. there are like, "there is a sign up on this trail that is a little bit deteriorated. can you fix that?" we love that, because that kind of input helps us book is on our efforts
about humankind. she was a true believer that if america really did what it was supposed to do to the brothers and sisters and the citizens that made up this great country, then fairness and equity would determine that all people are truly treated equally. and even though she wasn't born in the city of new york, we are so proud she went to new york university, even though she was turned down with a scholarship at bernard college, that she stayed there and worked in our harlem ymca, that she was confidant to adam clayton powell at his church and counseled his father who was pastor before him. time is beginning to record that there's been a lot of people that struggled to make this great country all she can be and when the final word is written, there's no question in my mind that dorothy height will not just go down as a black civil rights leader. she will go down as a great american who recognized that bringing together this country, black, white, jew, gentile, catholic, and protestant, by bringing this all together, she has indeed made this a better world. she's made it a bett
international investors will want to invest back here in america, they will trust the integrity of our system. so, colleagues, i encourage all of you, let's come together when we have this next cloture vote and decide that it is time to fight for the people of this country and fight for the economic future of our country by proceeding to the debate of this bill and the passage of this bill and getting it to the president's desk. thank you, mr. president. the presiding officer: the senator fro minnesota. mr. franken: i rise this evening to talk about how we can take a big step towards holding wall street accountable and stopping it from lining its own pockets at the expense of america's families. last month, as part of the health care reconciliation bill, the senate also passed a student loan reform that ended a longtime corporate welfare program. our reforms halted the enormous subsidies that the federal government paid to lenders in the student loan market, replacing it with a program called "direct lending" that slashes $61 billion in costs to the taxpayers by cutting out the
of america if they refrain from the missile defense capabilities quantitatively or qualitatively. there does seem to be a connection. that is my concern. i accept that. missile defense is defensive and not offensive. it is so critical that it should not be negotiable. it to parties to a treaty seemed to have differing views on a matter like that, doesn't that potentially set up a possible failure of understanding and their for implementation? if you could just that, please, i would appreciate it. >> i appreciate your comments. there is nothing in the treaty that constrained any of our deployment or planned missile defense systems. i do not know when that statement was made. i do not know if it was made weeks and months ago or in the last 20 minutes. i will tell you that the russians not only understand what the approach is because it is on the internet. anyone can understand what it is. every country has inside its infrastructure folks that for their own reasons to not like what their allies and friends and treaty partners are doing. everybody has a domestic audience they have to play to at
the biggest banks in america and harm the smallest banks. the big banks will get bigger and smaller banks will be gone. at a time when small businesses are looking for loans, i think the bill that came to the house, at a minimum, will make it more difficult for community banks to provide loans to small businesses. in addition, the american people are looking for jobs, but they do not see washington doing anything to help the private sector create jobs. it is all about more government, bigger programs here, and i just think that the uncertainty that continues to exist in the country about policies coming out of this administration and this congress are throwing a wet blanket on employers and putting them in a position that they are scared to death of what is going to happen next. >> senator corker said that your side, republicans made a mistake by not making a deal in committee, and that you all had pulled back from doing that. does he have a point? >> i think senator corker has been an enormous amounts of time and desperately wanted to come together. he also shares my view as to why it br
of what made america what it is, but a free market is never meant to be a free license to take whatever you can get, however you can get it. that is what happened to often in the years leading up to the crisis. some -- let me be clear, not all -- but some on wall street forgot behind every dollar traded or leverage, there is a family looking to buy a house, to pay for an education, open of business, save for retirement. what happens on wall street has real consequences across the country, across our economy. i have also spoken before about the means to build a new foundation for economic growth in the 21st century, and given the importance of the financial sector, was true reform is an absolutely essential part of the foundation -- wall street reform is an absolutely essential part of that foundation. without it, hoour houses will continue to sit on shifting sands, and our families will be vulnerable. that is why i feel so strongly we need to act to insure accountability on wall street and to protect consumers in our financial system. [applause] here is the good news. a comprehensive pl
minutes. providence -- precedents have promised to deliver on that goal. america and their families are still falling cars with fuel from desert half a world away. our economy still rides the highs and lows of world oil prices and our children are asking, will be in the behind the same old energy policy that has failed us for the last 40 years or is now the time for change? president obama has made it clear that we are not here to do what is easy. we are here to do what is right. to make the hard choices. to succeed, where others have failed, by finally cutting our dependence on foreign oil, building a clean energy economy which is more secure and more prosperous and protecting our children from the dangers of pollution. since president obama took office, we have made great progress toward this goal. we are standing up wind turbines on our planes and putting solar panels and our desserts. we are making the next generation of nuclear power safer. we made the largest investment in renewable energy in our history and we are fighting to put the u.s. back on top to shape the next century
america as the greatest market on earth. if we do that, then we will be successful. there will be times where i have some differences of opinions on some interest -- issues, but those are arguments. i do think, for example, that it is important for us to reform our education system. i love teachers' unions that i have been supportive of them ever since i got into politics. but i do want to partner with teachers to make sure that we are improving constantly how markets performed -- how our kids will form and progress in school districts all across the country, because i want young people all across america -- we can just graduate from high school, that is not enough. we need to go on to community colleges and a four-year education, because those of the jobs that will exist in the 21st century. i do not want our young people to compete simply on the basis of their willingness to work in a factory, because it is going to be very hard for them to compete over the long term in other countries were the wages may be a lot lower unless they have higher skills and they are bringing something dif
"conversations with america," where we're going to try to do interviews that are web-based, go out, in this case with marc grossman as the chairman of the world affairs councils, to his membership but also to people around the world. so i thought that with richard right around the corner, we might bring him down here just to pay -- have one of his periodic visits to talk to you all about where we are in terms of the broad strategy that we have for afghanistan and pakistan. over the weekend, i think, richard talked to foreign minister rassoul in new york on saturday, and this morning talked with director general popal, who oversees local governance on behalf of the afghan government. we thought -- richard, you also had your own travel, as did jack and raj last week, to kabul. we thought it would be a great point to start and say where we think we are as we lead into the visit by president karzai to washington next month. >> thanks, p.j. i know you saw jack lew and rajiv shah on friday while i was in new york, so i'll just skip over the review of concept drill which took us all to kabul on the wee
to restructure their banks. i accused persuade them they had to work with america in the g20. when europe and america work together we are so much stronger, stronger to deal with climate change, which is one of my priorities, stronger to do with the economy, started to do your international with international prices and terrorism. but it's never again be an empty chair in europe. my fear is that it is policy would put us in opposition. >> thank you. david cameron >> i understand why people like him are frustrated. i think one of the reasons people are so angry is that our politicians at westminster have given away powers to brussels without asking us, the people, first aired i think people felt particularly cheated when the european constitution came forward and we were told were going to get a referendum and gordon brown and labor stop that from happening and nick clegg and the liberal democrats didn't vote with us to get that. people felt cheated by the appeared as a result one of the things i would do if i was your prime minister is straightaway pass a law through parliament is as if e
legacy will stick with us as we meet the current challenges for equality in america. for more than 50 years the civil rights division has been charged with protecting all americans against discrimination throughout our society. division is our nation's moral compass. as senator ted kennedy said civil rights is the unfinished business of the nation and there's much work to be done. whether it's in discrimination in employment, education, housing voting personal libertys or hate crimes civil rights division must take action and not staton sidelines against those who violate our laws. the civil rights division has a proud tradition of fighting to enforce anti-discrimination laws in the areas of voting rights civil rights housing elections employment and hate crimes however during last administration division had an alarming lack of civil rights enforcement and a multitude of politicization so much so that their own office of professional responsibility and the office of inspector general. began independent investigations of the political appointees at the department of justice. year afte
not resume cooperation for weeks. on january 20 of the heads of america's intelligence agencies testified they were not consulted on this decision, you don't agree third he wrote a letter to the congress stating that abdumutallab was mirandized with no objection to all other departments of government. in that same letter you wrote, quote, i am confident that the decision to address mr. abdumutallab's factions through our criminal justice system has not and will not compromise our ability to obtain information needed to detect and prevent future attacks. there can be no doubt that treating terrorists as regular criminals will reduce ability to obtain intelligence. six years ago you acknowledged that fact in a supreme court briefing you failed to disclose during your confirmation process. you candidly admitted that the civilian criminal system possesses inherent limitations that, quote, might impede the investigation of a terrorist offensive under some circumstances, close quote including portability, quote, to detain a dangerous terrorist or to interrogate him or her effectively, *close qu
and the universities across america. i think that at this stage if i don't know it, i never will. i trust my heart and my experience and i've been represented. thank you for accepting the year. ali went public with the fact that i have prostate cancer. i had cancer in my kidney, i lost a kidney. the operation took 20 minutes and they said the other kidney would increase in size and it did and a week later i was in the gym and fought everything was fine but now since i've gotten it again, i've done things to take care of the cancer and died of a lot of appointments [inaudible] to dispel the talks i went public. i did gentleman of service these days and serve all of the people who have prostate cancer who like to keep it secret. i can out of the closet and said so and hopefully it helped a great deal. i got a great deal of e-mails from gentleman across the country thanking me for being courageous to come out of the public service and encourage them to take care of the doctors. an ironic thing happened in some of them because some of them are not louisiana and california and new york and different pl
an and that medical errors. we know that the quality of health care in america varies widely and most tragically in the case of tens of thousands of americans who die every year from health says the detections many of which are preventable. chairman obey, to have been a national leader for e eliminating these unnecessary deaths and our budget is aimed at helping to do that. doubling the size of the cbc national health care safety network to 5,000 hospitals. you also mentioned the need to be ready for immunizations and i want to thank you for your support of the cdc section 317 immunization program, which we have asked to receive additional funds to make sure that all the americans have access to vaccines that are the best protection against some of our most dangerous diseases. investments like these will help make sure that americans get the best possible care when they are sick. but we also have to do a much better job keeping americans healthy in the first place. so this budget builds on the recovery act significant investment and health information technology, which moves us closer to a natio
its tentacles across every inch of america. this is a serious, serious problem securing the border is not a mere luxury. securing the border is a worthy fight and we must win. as of today mr. chairman i'm not only interested in assessing the progress in this fight with the cartel's, i'm interested in learning what more we can do to combat this clear and present threat to the united states and its citizens. thank you. >> thank you. all right, we will now begin with the commissioner, commissioner bersin. >> good morning, chairman price, ranking member rogers, members of the subcommittee and staff. i appreciate this opportunity to provide an update on our efforts to combat the threat of violence along the southwest border and to discuss my vision for the southern border as customs and border projections new commissioner. the committee has been extremely supportive of the cdp over the years in meeting their difficult mission and we are grateful for your support and you're continued guidance. a significant investments that you have made in cbp helps protect the country from a variety of
fios. now pay just $99.99 a month for verizon fios tv, america's top-rated internet, and phone guaranteed for 2 years. that's fios price protection, and it saves you hundreds of dollars. fios delivers the best channel lineup and the peace of mind that comes with paying the same low price every month. call 1.888.get.fios now to lock in $99.99 with a 2-year agreement. a price guaranteed for 2 years. we'll even include a free dvr for 6 months. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. >> bob: leading off the 4th inning, this one just as high, not quite as far. it counts for two with a runner aboard. adam's second and third of the year. rbi shooting up to 7. the remarkable pitching of rookie luis atilano is adding up to a nice evening here through 7 and a half. guzman, dunn, willingham. ortiz is out for another inning. he's always been what you call a maximum effort guy in terms of his delivery. >> rob: there's not much to him. he's about 6'1", 150, would you say? he's got to whip his entire body to get that velocity and torque behind his pitch
proliferation and nuclear terrorism is at the top of america's nuclear agenda which we affirm the central importance of the nuclear nonproliferation treaty. and next month in new york we will join with nations for more of the world to strengthen the corners of the global efforts to prevent the spread of nuclear weapons even as we pursue a greater civil nuclear cooperation. because for nations that uphold responsibilities, peaceful nuclear energy, and dancing in medicine and agriculture and economic development. all of these efforts are connected. leadership and progress and forces the other. when the united states and brazil were own nuclear security conspiracy and encourages others to do the same as we have seen today. when the united states fulfills responsibilities in a nuclear power committed to the npt we strengthen our global efforts to insure other nations fulfill their responsibilities. so again i want to thank my colleagues for making this unprecedented gathering a day of unprecedented progress in confronting one of the greatest threats to the global security. i work today the on
a orios scot. >> bob: he was on every tv show in america next few days. >> rob: you never want to go down and in to a righty or lefty and that's why. pulling the hand. we like it when our guys do it. like you said, he was a local hid from atlanta. lot of pressure put on him. >>> park view high school retired his number 12. there is a broken bat. desmond charges. on to kennedy and the third inning is over. long night for the pitchers so far. 2-1 game and a long way to go. . >> bob: here is our game summary. 2 out 2 run desmond triple to drive in a 2 runs. -- drive in 2 runs. don't love watching our young stud shortstop diving in to third like that. >> rob: that back is not moving. this isn't right. david wright and s short and stocky and he may fall on you. these babies are hard and anchored in the ground and that's how niger busted his hand last year. pelfrey not having a picnic either. >> rob: he's up to 52. what did you say mock is averaging 23 pitches an inning? >> bob: yeah. >> rob: 12-14 is excellent. 10 is hall of fame. about what you want to average. >> bob: kennedy hooks one again
of that without putting the money back into the economy. look you go to america look at france, germany, the other countries, they are saying as of the international institutions say don't withdraw the support from the recovery until the recovery is assured. what david would do in an emergency budget in a few weeks' time his ideological reasons take 6 billion pounds out of the economy and the recovery address. the time to the reduction as when the recovery is assured and david, you've just got it wrong economically and it is the same mistakes the conservatives made the old conservative party of the 1930's, the 1980's and the 1990's. sprint david cameron? >> every business leader in saying we've got it right and the government the final resting money is wrong but let me tell you where i think we should start. we should start with welfare under the government there are now 5 million people on work-related benefits. there are people who could work we trained but we should say if you don't accept work you can't go on claiming benefits. that is something that labor has left with a terrible mess and the
in the market, and so there was an acceptance of new century's guidelines or america west guidelines or wells fargo's guidelines to so when the offering document for the prospectus we would be technically the issuer but we would describe the originators guidelines. >> you mentioned three companies that were largely sub-prime lenders. >> they were large counterparties of hours a. >> you brought from them? they were the originators but they were largely some prime, at least they were. >> the pools that we bought were sub-prime pools. wells fargo originates many different kinds of loan so we don't want to stay. >> your buyers were actually perfectly happy with the originators, standards of underwriting? >> i don't know i would use the word happy. >> they were accepting about the what what they bought were securities, so they bought aaa down to bbb and then. >> you had gotten the ratings, but the underlying loans they understood to be sub-prime loans bought from these well-known sub-prime originator's. >> as did the rating agencies. >> okay, thank you very much. ai go on now to mr. bowen? what pe
confidence to import marketplaces in america. i think the president has chosen well the two people who died these agencies today. the sec, of course, is responsible for maintaining orderly and efficient stock and securities markets and conducting day to day oversight of major market participants. the cftc well known to me is an agency that also carries out mark into compliance and enforcement programs and the futures arena and certainly important to chicago and the state of illinois. the subcommittee has an oversight responsibility over both of these agencies. we are debating whether or not any committee like their corporations committee should have oversight over these two agencies. i believe sincerely that we should and we have dramatically increased the resources and personnel at both of these and i hope will continue that trend because of their responsibilities are growing and we have to provide the technology to meet that challenge but as we provide these resources we also need to provide oversight. no agency that comes before this government should be above oversight and review. that'
for verizon fios tv, america's top-rated internet, and phone guaranteed for 2 years. that's fios price protection, and it saves you hundreds of dollars. fios delivers the best channel lineup and the peace of mind that comes with paying the same low price every month. call 1.888.get.fios now to lock in $99.99 with a 2-year agreement. a price guaranteed for 2 years. we'll even include a free dvr for 6 months. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. >> bob: nationals, a ways to go to set up a rubber game in this series. tomorrow, it'll be a pitching matchup that will be youth and experience. atilano, the youth. dempster with a little glove moving of his own. the experienced guy. luis, outstanding six innings, in his major league debut. dempster is 89-90 career, as he will take on the nats tomorrow. >> rob: luis told me everything i needed to know. i asked him what he wanted to be called. he said he didn't care. >> bob: by the way, the nats have a little work to do tomorrow. 20 games, 12 starts against the expos and the nationals and ryan dempster is
of women at the historical enterprise in america. julie. >> thank you. thank you. [applause] i am thrilled. i lot of people i know i have students here who are already raising science and is just great the students have two or three jobs at one time so the fact that you guys are here i am thrilled. it's wonderful. a lot of people from the feminist press of course i have to thank the people from science and the arts, the graduate center, the feminist press and of course of the thank c-span and for the deals to put this all together so thank you so much. it is a rare opportunity that we get to actually talk about the stuff that we write about and in each of these clauses and talk about american history but i never get to talk about the stuff that i'm actually writing so this is great so it is a solider e-business when your writing a book and how were down seeing the writing and i never did talk about so this is the perfect opportunity and i was a big it's okay for you guys to talk a little bit about my personal experience is that brought me to writing the book. yes we talk about the book and
. i mean, it's the one thing that i think everybody america it knows when you get a loan, you have to verify to the person that's making a lot of which are income is. >> and i do the same thing, senator. and i think that's the appropriate thing. but i think we also need to keep in mind the way to explain it to me is stated income was urgently for high income individuals that income would target document for a w-2. now, what happened is over the years it became commoditized. and the gses started accepting the programs. and even the automated underwriting are accepting several terms. and so, it became the situation for the documentation that kept the file quite frankly was sometimes urged. as you heard earlier to them it was purged not because it wasn't considered. it was purged because a state income loan have to operate under a given program in order to qualify. the program couldn't have that information filed. >> how would you have a program he said he don't have a w-2 for? >> death because the way it's been explained to me is that where the gse is in the secondary market accepted
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